tv CBS This Morning CBS April 22, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PDT
firstname.lastname@example.org good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, april 22nd, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." vice president biden takes a strong stand in ukraine. this morning he responds to, quote, humiliating threats from russia. ow d h that teenage stowaway survive his flight across the pacific? ben tracy takes us into the belly of a 767. plus going dry to have a drink? how powdered liquor could be the next power cocktail. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we will never recognize russia's illegal occupation of crimea and neither will the world. >> a white house show of support
for ukraine. >> vice president biden is in ki echt v for critical meetings with the interim government. >> russia has accused kiev of breaking last week's agreement. >> so far it seems that the pro-russian separatists are showing no seen of deescalating the occupation. >> one of the crew members revealed they couldn't reach the life boats because the ship was listing. the number of confirmed dead has risen over 100. >> facing charges in pennsylvania. police say they led a drug ring at several high schools and colleges. >> this was not a game. these people were in business, they were in business to make money. >> the american dream, meb keflezighi wins at boston. >> one year after the bombings, 36,000 runners raced across the city to take back the finish line. >> one runner was less than a half mile from the finish line when his body simply gave out. four other runners picked him up and carried him across. >> people who hate will never, ever, ever win. we won. >> take a look at this video.
a leopard on the loose in india. villagers ran for safety after fighting the wild animal. >> a police officer in texas has been placed on leave after cell phone video went viral. the cop is tripping students. >> he's headed toward third. >> do we have a designated squirrel chaser? >> it's called bat boy. >> go get hip! >> almost out of bounds. oh! >> all that matters. >> quite a stir over powdered alcohol. >> you can just add a few ounces of whatever liquid you want and poof, you got booze. >> the agency called the move an error. >> i think it would be fun to take to the ballet. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the teenager who stowed away on a flight is raising some questions about the safety of our nation's airports. >> the guy claims that he passed out after takeoff and woke up upon landing. isn't that everybody's dream flight, for god sakes? >> this morning's "eye opener"
is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah, good to have you back. >> great to be back. >> we begin with the united states sending its strongest message yet, that america stands with ukraine. both governments want russia and its supporters to listen. in kiev this morning vice president joe biden promised ukraine's government another $50 million in american aid. >> the vice president says the united states is ready to help ukraine face what he calls humiliating threats from neighboring russia. holly williams is in the city of donetsk which is largely controlled by militia men who stand with russia. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. vice president biden is trying to resolve the ukrainian government's dangerous standoff with armed pro-russian separatists who are now occupying public buildings in around ten towns and cities here. the u.s. is offering financial aid for ukraine's economy, which
is in tatters after months of political turmoil. but the vice president's visit was mainly a show of support for ukraine's leaders, as they struggle with an insurgency in the country's east, an insurgency that the u.s. accuses russia of instigating and abetting. >> we call on russia to stop supporting men hiding behind masks in unmarked uniforms sewing unrest in eastern ukraine. >> reporter: in a peace deal brokered by the u.s. in geneva last week, ukraine's government offered amnesty to the militants if they lay down their arms and leave the public buildings they have occupied. but they refuse to go. the separatists are russian-speaking ukrainians who are demanding a separate state, or at least greater autonomy. ukraine's government says these photos show the russian operatives who are stirring up the unrest, including this man
who they say is an officer with russian special forces and an expert in sabotage. we believe we also spotted him in the town last week on the back of this tank with pro-russian militants, though we can't confirm his identity. when we asked these masked gunmen who they were, it wasn't a question they wanted to answer. >> can you tell me, are you you cre ukrainian or russian? >> i'm just a person. >> you won't tell me? >> no. >> reporter: russia denies orchestrating the unrest here, but these are the worst tensions between moscow and the u.s. since the cold war. charlie. >> holly, thanks. the death toll climbed to 121 this morning in the sinking of a ferry at south korea. about 180 people remain missing after the ship capsized last week. the criminal probe continues to widen this morning. seth doane is in jindo, south
korea, where he went on the water for a closer look at the massive search effort. >> reporter: good morning. another crew member has been detained today and authorities have requested arrest warrants for the four crew members who were detained on monday. the captain and the third mate, who was steering the ship, and another crew member have already been arrested. this as scrutiny increases over the involvement of the crew. investigators still do not know what caused the ferry to go down, but reports citing south korean authorities say the ship may have changed course gradually before sinking. earlier reports said it made a sharp turn. we hired a small boat today to take us about an hour out, to see where it got into trouble. it's hard to really get a sense for just how big this search and recovery effort is until you are actually out here right where the ferry sank. on the horizon here you can see
all of these different ships, many of them from the korean coast guard and navy. roughly 240 vessels and 30 aircraft plan to be part of today's rescue operation. this is one of those giant cranes that ultimately will be moved into position to hoist up the ship. it is hard to appreciate just how tall it is until you are right next to it. the largest of the cranes is about 50 stories high. but until those cranes are deployed, at least 500 divers have been working in small teams to enter the submerged ferry. kim ju nam is a volunteer who has been diving into the ferry for days. >> reporter: as one of these rescuers and one of these divers do you have any sense of how long this will take? i don't know he said but i want to use every minute and second to quickly recover the bodies. but the pace of the rescue effort is not fast enough for many of the family members of
those who were on the ferry. understand the anguished hearts of the parents who want to go into the water to search for the trapped children themselves, this father of a rescued student said. families still waiting for word on their loved ones are packed into this gymnasium in jindo, where electronic boards flash messages describing those found. authorities told families today that they were discussing installing walls in that gymnasium to improve privacy and decrease inconvenience. but it may also be a sign of just how long authorities feel this search may continue. >> seth, thank you. president obama travels to oso, washington, today to meet with mudslide victims. at least 41 people were killed in last month's mudslide northeast of seattle. dozens of homes were buried. two people remain missing. from there president obama leaves for tokyo tonight. it's the first stop in his
week-long trip to asia. he'll also visit south korea, malaysia and the philippines. violence in yemen this morning may be retaliation for an offensive against al qaeda. gunmen killed four senior security officers in a series of attacks. that follows some of the most intense strikes against suspected al qaeda targets in yemen. american drones took part in those attacks that killed dozens of suspected militants. bob orr is in washington. bob, good morning. we talked about this yesterday. what more do we know about these attacks? >> reporter: good morning, charlie. sources tell us that these attacks were a direct response to intelligence on the ground there in yemen suggesting that al qaeda in the arabian peninsula was preparing, perhaps imminently preparing to mount attacks against military and civilian targets inside the country. we're told that yemeni forces backed by u.s. air strikes over 48 hours hit multiple targets, including a terror camp where two dozen suspected militants were gathered for training. also a missile strike on a car killed ten operatives who were all riding together there. >> bob, i know this was a joint
operation with yemenis. were there any american boots on the ground? >> reporter: as far as we can tell, no, norah. officials tell us there were no american boots on the ground. we also learned that u.s. helicopters apparently were used to transport yemeni commandos into the attack zone. obviously also u.s. intelligence played a big role in providing targets for those drone strikes because since the terror group in yemen is the most lethal branch of al qaeda and is actively always plotting against the u.s., it, therefore, is a legitimate target under the u.s. drone policy. also the u.s. had interest in slowing them down going forward. >> they do have interest in specific aqap targets. >> reporter: they do, charlie. we can't say for sure that they targeted leadership in these strikes. they're worried about a couple of guys. one is the leader of al qaeda in the arabian peninsula, the second most powerful figure in the whole network.
he recently led a rally in southern yemen where he gathered about 100 fighters an renewed his pledge to attack the u.s. among al qaeda affiliates, aqap is the most focused on attacking the american homeland and he is the guy behind that. they're also interested in the bomb maker assiri but there's no evidence so far we got any major leaders in this series of strikes. and this morning two former students of a prestigious prep school outside philadelphia face charges that could put them in prison for years. prosecutors say they ran a drug ring catering to the affluent students in the philadelphia suburbs called the main line. the operation was dubbed the main line takeover project. >> reporter: according to court documents investigators learned about the nickname in text messages where the pair discussed plans to take over marijuana sales in the philadelphia suburbs. the investigation started after anonymous tips. >> get out of my face. >> reporter: the two prep school graduates were hauled away in
handcuffs monday, accused of masterminding an elaborate drug ring. 25-year-old neil scott and 18-year-old timothy brooks played lacrosse at haverford school where tuition costs nearly $35,000 a year. investigators say they used their privileged connections to recruit dealers as well as customers. >> scott and brooks employed students from five local high schools and three colleges as what they called subdealers to distribute cocaine, marijuana, hash oil, ecstacy. >> reporter: authorities say the men ran the operation like a business, demanding dealers move at least a pound of marijuana a week. a four-month investigation revealed that scott would have large shipments of the drug delivered from california to his apartment. investigators seized a stash of marijuana, cocaine, mow than $11,000 in cash and three weapons, including a loaded ar-15 rifle. >> this was not a game. these people were in business. they were in business to make
money, and they were going to do whatever they needed to do to make sure that no one threatened their business. >> reporter: brooks' attorney claimed his client was taken advantage of after dropping out of college. >> he was at home. you know, he was idle and suffering from some depression. >> reporter: as for scott, his lawyer says his client is well aware of legal ramifications. >> the main concern for him is how the mandatory minimums are going to operate if he's indeed guilty of the offenses. >> reporter: neil scott is being held on $1 million bail. timothy brooks was released monday after posting $250,000 bail. both are due back in court next month. >> all right, vinita, thank you. a significant new storm system is pushing in from the pacific this morning. it will bring rain, snow and wind to parts of the west coast. meteorologist megan glaros of wbbm said this could cause big trouble as soon as tomorrow. good morning for our viewers
in the west. some of you could see mountain snow today. we're looking at another storm system that will bring rain anywhere from seattle to portland to potentially san francisco, but mountain snow will also be a result that will be paired with winds that will be gusty today. as the storm system progresses on up to the east, we do have the potential for severe weather. anywhere from texas all the way up to minnesota. what we see with this low-pressure system as it progresses on off to the east bringing snow to the cascades, the sierra nevada mountains and rockies, it will then run into very moist, gulf of mexico air in the center portion of the country, the heartland at risk for severe weather tomorrow. for damaging winds, large hail and tornados, anywhere from texas up to minnesota. >> megan, thanks. last year's boston marathon ended in chaos. this year there was nothing but company, strength and will. more than 30,000 runners shook off the memories of last year's bombings an for the first time in a generation, an american won the race. jeff glor is in boston where people are still celebrating.
jeff, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning to you. still celebrating and still running. a lot of runners out here today. you can see behind us the grandstand around the finish line is being taken down this morning. and take a look at the front page of today's "boston globe." "unstoppable." from the very start, a sense of determination. clear skies, heavy security, more than 32,000 runners. more than a million watching. >> i don't think it has sunk in 100% yet. >> reporter: last year meb keflezighi was one of the spectato spectators. >> meb keflezighi wins the boston marathon. >> so sore that i can't even go downstairs. >> reporter: his family fled to san diego when he was 12. he told us the attacks of 2013 motivated him. >> then that night i just said how wonderful would it be to come back and win it for boston. >> for one year your focus has been on the boston marathon. >> 365 days.
>> reporter: at 38, he is the oldest to win here since 1931. the names of the people who died last year were win on the four corners of his bib. >> the first american in 31 years. when you hear that -- >> you know, greg myers was the last one to win in 1983 and he told me two days ago that he's the smartest guy up there on the field. then this morning he says go do it for boston. and happy to be able to do it. >> reporter: shalane flanagan, the top american female finished seventh and led more than half the race. >> i feel i showed boston how much i cared about the city. i'm very proud of what i did today because i couldn't have given any more of myself. i think that's all we can ever ask for. >> reporter: the story of this city's resilience could be seen most in the eyes of the survivors, many of whom took the course. patrick downs and jessica
kennikensky crossed the finish line together. lee ann yanni found closure in copley square. >> we got our finish line back and that's all that mattered. >> reporter: more than a million spectators, more than 32,000 runners. boston police only had to make one marathon-related arrest. >> what a great day, jeff. great interview with meb, the winner. enjoyed seeing that, thank you. one photo captured the spirit of this race and the city of boston, a runner collapsed with less than a quarter mile to go. two other runners stopped and picked him up, then two more pitched in and they all carried the exhausted runner over the finish line. a "washington post" reporter captured the shot. he wrote i'm literally in tears, and charlie, when i saw this yesterday, i had the same reaction i'm having now. which is i tear up. you're headed to the finish line and someone collapses because you've given it your all. the fact that everybody -- that
is such the spirit of boston. it is time to show you some of the morning's headlines. the "washington post" looks at gm's latest appeal for court protection that stems from lawsuits related to the recall of more than two million cars of the last night gm filed a motion in the federal bankruptcy court. the car giant is asking the judge to shield the company from legal action related to ignition defects in cars sold before its 2009 bankruptcy. the "detroit free press" says ford will name mark fields as its next ceo. he is credited with restructuring ford's north american operations. he will take over for alan mulally, who is expected to step down this year. "the new york times" looks at netflix who says it would give the media giant unprecedented control over high speed internet access. netflix also says it's raising prices by $1 or $2 a month for new customers. "the washington post" says the supreme court will hear arguments today in a case that could reshape the television
industry. aereo uses thousands of tiny antennas to capture broadcast tv signals and puts programs online for paying customers in 11 cities, but aereo does not pay licensing fees and broadcasters argue they are no different than cable or satellite companies. cbs is one of the plaintiffs. the "seattle times" said the boy scouts revoked the charter of a seattle church because it allowed a gay scout masser to continue to lead the troop. they hope the council will change its mind next month when robert gates becomes president of the boy scouts of america. and it is 7:19. ahead on "cbs this a few showers overnight a spring storm rolling on through. but that is already moving on by now. we're going to dry things out. the winds are going to be whipping. we have seen some gusts to 20 to 30 miles per hour already. out toward ocean beach, your skies are clearing out already. going to see some very strong
gusty winds there. along the great highway, it is going to be a blustery day and cool outside highs only in the 50s and the 60s. next couple of days, less wind, more sunshine. a chance of more rain, though, on friday. this national weather report sponsored by nationwide insurance. nationwide is on your side. 35,000 feet and no oxygen. ahead, ben tracy goes inside
a belly of a 767 to unravel the mystery of the teenage stow away who defied the laws of aeronautics. stay tuned for your local news. ♪ ♪ all the goodness of milk, all the deliciousness of hershey's syrup. turn to roc® retinol correxion®. one week, fine lines appear to fade. one month, deep wrinkles look smoother. after one year, skin looks ageless. high performance skincare™ only from roc®. hurry in and try our new santa fe chicken quesadillas or the delicious bacon ranch. served with fries and your choice of soup or salad.
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your realtime captioner is linda macdonald. good morning. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area. a teenager who rode in the wheel well of a plane out of san jose to mauer which may have been trying to visit welltives in africa. he got through an airport fence sunday. child welfare services working to get him home from hawaii. an explosive device detonated in san francisco's presidio last night. the driver told police he had fireworks in his car during a traffic stop. he says it looked a look like dynamite. the bomb squad was called in. the driver was arrested. the golden state warriors reveal a new arena plan in san francisco. they bought 12 acres of land in mission bay close to the ballpark. this end the dispute over that original plan to build at piers 30-32 on the waterfront. traffic and weather coming up right after the break.
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good morning. got an update for you on our traffic alert in oakland. still one lane remains blocked. the other two are open. look at the backup. this was an overturn accident. the accident is it actually approaching 23rd exit but backups extend to hesperian so use 580 as an alternate in the meantime because we also have problems now in the other direction. this is southbound 880 at hesperian backed up to 92 where there is still a high wind advisory in effect for the san mateo bridge. with more on our gusty commute, here's lawrence. all right. yeah. winds going to be the major story i think today. we have seen some showers overnight mainly just some light scattered showers. now the skies are already beginning to part a bit. looks like we have a chance of some pretty gusty winds throughout the day. we have already seen gusts to 20 to 30 miles per hour even stronger toward the afternoon. the temperatures going to be much cooler, too. 50s and some 60s. next couple of days, drying out. a chance of rain on friday.
why the government may leave the idea high and dry. that's ahead. police in hawaii say a 15-year-old stow away on a flight from california will not be charged with a crime. they are amazed the boy is okay after riding outside a boeing 767 for more than five hours from san jose to maui. we have a look at the adventure one fbi agent described as quote, not a well-planned thing. >> reporter: the 15-year-old stow away told authorities he had a fight with his parents. he went to san jose airport and got in the wheel well of this boeing 757. this is what he would have seen from take off to the wheels coming up. >> he was weak. he came from the wheel well and fell to the ground, regained strength and stood up inside
walking to the front of the aircraft. it's a miracle, you know, to survive a flight five hours in 35,000 feet with no oxygen. to survive that was a miracle. >> reporter: this is the under belly of a 767. when this plane is at an airport, this come partment door would be closed. the only way to get into the plane is get up on the wheels and crawl up here through this space into this empty area that houses the planes landing gear. that would have been the easy part. once up here, there's little space to avoid being crushed by the landing gear that is here. he spent 5 1/2 hours on a flight to hawaii in a cramped space like this. oxygen 15% of normal and temperatures 50 below zero. >> probably after a minute to five minutes of being up in the air, he passes out and goes into
that hibernation state. 105 stow aways worldwide. one in four people can survive. lack of oxygen, crushed by the tire or falling out of the plane. the six mile perimeter of the san jose international airport is fenced off. the teenager somehow managed to get through the barricade. airport security officials are taking close look at unreleased surveillance video to see how the 16-year-old got to the plane without being detected. >> we are fortunate he wasn't a terrorist or didn't intend to harm someone. that might not be the case next time. >> reporter: ben tracy, "cbs this morning." >> there's question about how he survived the temperatures. >> i would like to see an explanation of how it might have happened. >> i want to see what the parents are thinking.
at some point you are angry it happened, but so relieved he's alive. there's certainly more to the story. >> the security angel, to walk on to an airplane. three out of four don't make it and he did. we are glad he's alive. some of the biggest names in silicon valley are facing lawsuits. a california judge has a way between high-tech ceos and their employe employees. carter evan shows why huge money and power brokers are on the line. >> reporter: silicon valley has been the envy of many in corporate america. tech titans offer lavish perks, sprawling campuses and six figure salaries. the software engineers claim they were unable to jump companies because of a deal made by their bosses. bosses like that from google and
apple, steve jobs. >> all the companies agreed secretly not to poach or cold call each other's workers. >> reporter: a probe revealed several companies agreed to keep do not call lists and shared confidential salary information to prevent bidding wars. they settled but now apple, google, adobe and intel are the target of a civil suit of employees seeking $3 billion in damages. >> their position is we should have made more money. but for your agreement, we would have made more money someplace else. that's going to be a difficult thing for the plaintiffs to prove in this trial. >> reporter: in 2005, they were trying to reboot after the tech crash. they pulled their brightest minds on shared projects. when google tried to hire an apple engineer, the late steve jobs fired off an e-mail saying quote, if you hire one of these people, that means war. after another complaint by jobs,
google fired the offending recruiter. >> the biggest villain is steve jobs. without steve jobs, i doubt it would have got off the ground. it becomes clear with just about everybody involved, every ceo who agrees with the arrangement, it's illegal and they are generally scared of steve jobs. he's not scared of anyone or anything. >> jobs failed to get facebook to bite the apple. executive sheryl sanburg refused to join the agreement. facebook, apple and google declined to comment with billions of dollars and loads of bad pr at stake, they predict settlement before next month's trial. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, los angeles. >> fascinating story. that was steve jobs. very tough. large asteroids are hitting the earth more often than we
realize. former astronauts say the only thing from keeping a meteor from destroying a major city is blind luck. >> from 2000 to 2013, 26 meteorites packing the punch of an atomic bomb hit the earth. they landed far from humans. michio kaku is the author of "the future of the mind." how concerned should we be? >> chicken little is on to something after all. meteorites are three times more common than thought. a city buster that could take out new york city could hit every 30 years. remember, we had the meteor that sailed over russia? what was astonishing is it was only 60 feet across. we had underestimated a whole class of small meteors less than
100 feet across. >> who is the we that underestimated it and why did that happen? >> we have limited information. we have no space telescope out there dedicated to launching on to it. we can see asteroids 150 feet across. this is 60 feet across that forced us to have a wake-up call to recalibrate the probability of a meteor impact. >> how powerful do you think an impact could be? >> in 1908, we had the mother of all city busters hit russia. the force of 1000 hiroshima bombs. it would have taken out all of new york city, most of westchester, stanford, connecticut and jersey city. it would have been horrendous if it hit the metropolitan area. but it hit siberia. >> what can you do? >> the first thing is a no brainer. an early warning system. a satellite sponsored by a private foundation, which would
give us an early warning that something is coming. for pocket change, only a few hundred million can do it being funded privately, step two, an interceptor that can go out and detonate something to push an asteroid out of the way. this is now going to be a priority for space scientists. something we neglected we realize we can't ignore anymore. >> all right, professor kaku thank you for that. thank you. a twist in a battle over powdered boos. why the federal government might be everything your mouth does
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this morning, controversy over a powdered alcohol. earlier this month, the government approved palcohol. add water for an instant cocktail or sprinkle it on your food. we are in washington with why there's a hiccup. january, good morning. >> charlie, when word got out the feds okayd this project, it got a lot of attention. the agency that gave the green light is backtracking, at least for now. some liquor stores may be going dry, stocking shelves with the next thing in drinking, powdered alcohol, a.k.a., palcohol. >> nothing on like has been on the market ever. >> reporter: he deals with regulation of alcoholic
beverages. >> the date of approval is that. >> reporter: the products include powdered vodka and rum and lemon drop cocktails. >> i'm astonished this got approved. in the past and really, to this day, the agency that regulates this tends to be quite careful and rather traditional. >> reporter: that agency is the u.s. alcohol and tobacco and trade bureau. itis gotten a lot of attention since approving the product label. late yesterday, a spokesman told cbs news those approvals were issued in error and refused to give further explanation. palcohol creator says he needs to resubmit the labels. that raises questions about how palcohol may be used or abused. the companies website warns against the dangers of snorting
the powder. of course, young people have been known to experiment. >> underage drinking is a big concern when it comes to powdered alcohol. parents and teachers, this will get their attention in a big way. >> there's the novelty factor, you can sneak it into a movie theater or football game when a flask won't do. the powder is not going to be the same as the real thing. critics are saying the biggest market could be with those underage drinkers who, i have to say, don't always seem to care that much about taste. nora? >> what do you know about sneaking into a football game when your flask won't do? >> i'm saying, your flask has to do. i'm not saying i have had that happen. >> i got it. >> palcohol will never measure up to a glass of wine. >> or a cold beer.
a few showers overnight a spring storm rolling on through. but that is already moving on by now. we're going to dry things out. the winds are going to be whipping. we have seen some gusts to 20 to 30 miles per hour already. out toward ocean beach, your skies are clearing out already. going to see some very strong gusty winds there along the great highway, it is going to be a blustery day and cool outside highs only in the 50s and the 60s. next couple of days, less wind, more sunshine. a chance of more rain, though, on friday. more women are freezing their eggs. the goal, more time to have children while chasing demanding careers or finding the right partner. we'll talk to a woman doing that. this could be the future fertility, ahead on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] the all-new toyota highlander has every amenity. booooriiiing!!!! ah, ah, ah. hit it, guys!
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wheel well of a plane from n jose to hawaii may have been trying good morning. 7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area. that teenager who rode in the wheel well of a plane from san jose to hawaii may have been going to visit relatives in africa. he got around the fence at san jose international airport and got into that wheel well of that plane and flew all the way to maui over five hours. an explosive device has been detonated found in a car during a routine traffic stop at the presidio last night. the driver said it was a firework. it looked like dynamite so the bomb squad blew it up. they said it was an energized chemical explosive. the driver is under arrest. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
good morning. checking the commute on the peninsula, a traffic alert southbound 280 coming into sand hill. they have two lanes blocked. traffic backed up to farm hill already. so again a traffic alert just issued meaning lanes will be blocked for a half hour at least. here's a live look outside. the nimitz freeway northbound traffic continues to be down to a crawl from 238 all the out towards the embarcadero exit by downtown oakland. all lanes are back open. the traffic alert is lifted. unfortunately, it's still very slow. slow on 580, as well. with the forecast, here's lawrence. a few scattered showers overnight with a passing spring storm. skies clearing out but winds will be whipping. out over the bay now, looking toward alcatraz, beautiful shot for you but likely going to see whitecaps toward the middle of the day in the afternoon. that cold front sliding through. behind that the winds will continue to blow. and our temperatures will cool off 50s and 60s for highs today. tomorrow the winds calm down and the temperatures begin to warm up maybe some rain on friday. ,,,,,,,,
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, april 22, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." a close-up look at the scene where south korean ferry capsized. but first here is a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. vice president biden is trying to resolve the ukrainian government's standoff with pro-russian separatists. >> it's hard to get a sense how big this certificasearch and re effort is until you are actually out here. how did that teenaged stowaway survive his flight across the pacific. >> oxygen would have been 15% of normal and temperatures as low as 50 below zero. and take a look at the front page of today's "boston globe". "unstoppable."
>> we got our finish line back and that's all that matters. growing controversy over a powdered alcohol. >> there is the novelty factor, you could sneak into a move kri theater or a football game when your flask won't do. >> jan, what do you know about sneaking into a football game when your flask just won't do? >> your flask really has to do. a group led by former nasa astronauts say the only thing keeping a meteor from destroying a city is blind luck. >> maybe chicken little was on to something after all. >> thanks for that cherry warning. cheery warning. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the death toll from the south korean ferry disaster tops 100. eight crew members are under investigati investigation. nearly 200 passengers still missing. >> the ferry may not have taken a sharp turn just before rolling over as previously thought. seth doane is in jindo, south
korea. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. we wanted to get a accepts for this massive search effort. we hired a small boat and headed out an hour from shore to see some of those roughly 240 vessels and about 32 aircraft that are taking part in this search. of course the real focus is on the 500 or so divers who are going down in small teams into that ship. we spoke with one of the divers who told us it is murky down there. it's hard to see. he even admitted to it being a little bit scary, but he said he felt this incredible duety to go down there and to tray to retrieve those bodies. actually he didn't even refer to them as bodies. he respectfully in korean referred to them as people. and that is one of the most heartbreaking things that increasing death toll. and here on this pier where i'm standing in jindo just a moment ago actually a woman walked by. shefts barely able to hold herself up.
she was being carried by two people next to her. it appeared she had just learned the identity of a loved one. there is a white board where people list the names and in some cases just the identifying characteristics, maybe what they were wearing or how tall they were are or whether they were male or female, anything that could kind of help identify these people. and family members just sit next to this tent all day waiting for these identifying characteristics or names to be posted. norah? >> that's certainly. seth, thank you. in ukraine in morning vice president joe biden told russia, quote, it's time to stop talking and start acting. the vice president promised ukraine's leaders another $50 million in american aid. biden's message to the ukrainians, we want to be your partner. >> not just barack obama and joe biden but the american people. of as you all know well, we have a significant ukrainian-american population. we stand with you.
and it is not just a foreign policy judgment. it is a personal, an emotional commitment as well, by millions of americans. >> the vice president also urged russia to get its supporters to surrender control of government buildings in eastern ukraine. president obama is heading overseas. tonight he will spend the next seven days in asia. as major garrett reports from joint base andrews, the president is reaching out to allies worried about russia and china. >> reporter: good morning. president obama's trying to reassert american authority in asia making up for time lost when he canceled a trip to the region during last fall's government shutdown. but recent international events have raised questions about u.s. streng strength. pro-russian forces won't budge from nominally pro-russian cities in eastern ukraine five days after russia signed an agreement saying those irregular forces should leave.
in the middle east the u.s. now suspects syrian forces under particular tator bashar al assad have launched a new chemical weapons attack. this in defiance of president obama's red line and a deal to dismantle syria's chemical weapons stockpiles. all this threatens to overshadow the president's weeklong trip to japan, south korea, malaysia, and the philippines. >> we keep getting drawn back to syr syria, ukraine, crimea, so that the headlines of the day tend to draw us away from asia. i think under the surface we're still quite committed. >> we increasingly see our top priorities as tied to asia whether it's accessing new markets or promoting exports on protecting our security interests and promoting our core values. >> reporter: north korean ballistic missile and nuclear threats unnerve japan and south korea. anxiety in seoul about the north's conventional forces never recedes. china create add new air defense identification zone in november.
all aircraft must clear flight paths or risk confrontation. the u.s. does not recognize the zone but japan is furious and all of asia now frets over china's military ambitions. there's also a big trade agenda but those negotiations now in their fourth year are stalled and japan is the biggest obje obstacle. mr. obama will also stop in oso, washington, to attend a recall memorial service for those called, injured, and still missing after the massive march 22 mud slides there. for "cbs this morning," major garrett, joint base andrews. the 2014 boston marathon turned out to be one big happy party. more than 32,000 runners finished all 26 miles yesterday. thousands stopped short last year because of the deadly bombings. an american won the men's race for the first time in 31 years. meb keflezighi watched last year's race from the finish line. he says he decided that day to come back and run this year. >> and kenya's rita jeptoo won the women's race for the third
time. she set a women's course record, under 2 hours and 19 minutes. hometown favorite shalane flanagan led for most of the race and then finished in seventh, but she says it was a great run from start to finish. >> it was probably the greatest, joyful race i've ever run in a way because today is basically like the fifth sports team for boston. it's for a day and we literally line the streets with millions of spectators. it's like a stadium for 26 miles which is pretty spectacular. and as a runner it's so motivating to have that kind of enthusiasm behind you, and i think every runner felt the joy and the enthusiasm today. nothing can compare to boston. i'm from here. grew up 15 miles north of the city. i've competed in the olympics, which was an amazing experience as well, but nothing compares to boston.
>> shalane says she's going to be back next year to take on jeptoo, and i'm just telling you, you know, i'm a runner but the splits that these women and these men were doing, you know, under five-minute miles, they were hauling it. they're just amazing athletes and just being there in boston -- >> is she the best marathon runner in america? >> i think so, yeah. i think so. >> you did did a superb job. i know you've run the half one. i don't know if you're thinking about doing a full one, but you were outstanding, norah. outstanding. >> i've always loved boston, but i loved it even more yesterday. >> i thought that, too. >> such great people. great sense of community. everybody in boston has such grit. >> it jumped off the screen. >> such grit and determination to really show we're going to take back the finish line. i loved every bit of it. >> a runner said never be ashamed of a scar. it's only a reminder you are stronger than whatever tried to hurt you. isn't that beautiful? i heard that last night. i love that. nicely done yesterday. nicely done. >> thank you, gayle. today is earth day.
did you know that? the 44th anniversary of the event that promotes protecting the environment. here is a look at the earth seen in time lapse video by satellites last year. these images capture wildfires, storms, growing population and rain. coincidentally by the end of 1970, 44 years ago president nixon and congress created the epa. tonight's "late show with david letterman" here on cbs is a sign of things to come. stephen colbert will be dave's guest. colbert agreed this month to take over "the late show" when letterman retires next year. >> that's must-see tv. >> i'm going to set my recorder and watch it tomorrow. that's going to be
that's next on "cbs this morning." ♪ people join angie's list for all kinds of reasons. i go to angie's list to gauge whether or not the projects will be done in a timely fashion and within budget. angie's list members can tell you which provider is the best in town. you'll find reviews on everything from home repair to healthcare. now that we're expecting, i like the fact i can go onto angie's list and look for pediatricians. the service providers that i've found on angie's list actually have blown me away. find out why more than two million members count on angie's list.
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♪ a texas police officer is on paid leave this morning. video shows him tripping some students who were celebrating after a soccer championship saturday. the video shows the officer pushing two girls. authorities say the internal affairs unit is investigating. >> oh my goodness. >> i think he didn't like them winning, did he. >> but he's in uniform. that's shocking. >> and there are cameras everywhere. don't forget. >> i think he's in trouble. >> all right. in our "morning rounds," freezing eggs to preserve fertility. more women are putting off having a beatty to pursue their career or find the right partner. new technology may allow women to pause their biological clocks and start a family kwhefr they're ready. >> this week's cover story in
bloomberg business week is called "freeze your eggs, free your career." it's written by emma rosenblum. she joins us with dr. jamie grifo, a pioneer in this procedure. he is a program director at new york university's fertility center. welcome. the title is is provocative. freeze your eggs, free your career. what is the age of the women you're talking about and why should they do this? >> so the age women are generally freezing eggs is mid to late 30s. it's now down to 37 and is going younger and younger. it's women who generally haven't found a partner but want to have children eventually and have decided to do this procedure. >> i have heard from 20-something women who shall yes re main nameless but for the sake of this conversation we'll call her tdana, it's so unfair you're putting pressure on young women who are working at their careers. now we have to worry about this. have you heard that, dr. jamie? >> absolutely. that's not the intent. the intent is not pressure. the intent is education so women are empowered to make good
decisions. if you don't know the facts you don't make the best decision. do your homework and live your life. you can't plan every piece of it. >> explain how this procedure is done. >> it's hoo a lot like in vitro fertilization, which 1% of babies in the united states are born by that procedure. there's about a two-week process of injections, medications, ultrasounds, blood tests and a minor surgical procedure to remove eggs using ultrasound. then the eggs are frozen for use later and thawing them at a later time allows you to have your 35 or 32-year-old fertility to use when you're 40 or 42. >> i have questions about the success rate of this about what dana brought up too. a lot of the young women certainly here at "cbs this morning" thought this is alarmist, that this is, like, freeze your eggs! freeze your eggs! one more thing that women have to worry about. and also the success rate, because the american society for reproductive medicine does not endorse egg freezing for widespread elective use. they say it can give women false hope.
what are the success rates? >> it's not false hope. people have to be educated. it's highly dependent on the age of the woman. it's also dependent on the skills in the lab and the techniques that have been developed. but we now have approached the same success rates with egg freezing as ibf. so a young 30-year-old woman you can see a 50-plus percent -- >> the same success for freezing an unfertilized egg versus a fertilized egg? same success rate? >> yes. >> are there any downsides to this other than societal and culture issues? >> time, energy, money, complexity. what does it mean when your eggs are in the freezer? how do you besave in can you behave differently? can it have a negative effect? what if it fails and you counted on that as your solution? i think most women get it, they understand this is an insurance policy, not a guarantee, a hope not a promise, and an option for women who choose it and an option to not be chosen as well. it's not about pressure. it's about helping people. >> is it a painful procedure?
sounds painful. >> well, not like in vitro fertilization is painful but it's temporary. >> explain that. this requires daily shots for months -- >> not months. patients learn to give themselves shots over the course of about two weeks. the surgical part is done with intravenous sedation in an office-based procedure using ultrasound and needle used to aspirate the eggs from the ovari ovaries. that's a little painful, but most patients wake up wondering when it's going to start. >> as a journalist, you think this is the future of reproductive medicine. why? >> i think as dr. grif objection said, this is an insurance policy, not 100% guarantee, but for some of these women they feel like they don't have control over their own romantic looich ls. this is giving them one more option to say, okay, i've work sod hard, i'm in the corner office, now i can finally go and try to have kids. >> are more men freezing sperm? >> not because of this, but men have always frozen sperm.
but there's no biological pressure to do so. men as they age can still have babies. after age 44, most women having babies is through egg donation. >> emma rosenblum and dr. jamie grifo, thank you so much. the royal tour reaches one of australia's natural wonders. we'll catch up with prince william and kate next on "cbs this morning." [ cherry ] i just crashed a wedding to talk about bums. you didn't really like them before... i didn't. how about now? now i'm thinking about going the one, two, one. yeah that's good. i like one, two, one! congratulations. nothing leaves you feeling cleaner and fresher than the cottonelle care routine. ♪ hum-hum-hu-hum
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the duke and duchess of cam bridge took in a breathtaking sunset in central australia. prince william and kate toured the base of ayers rock. prince william's parents visited the same spot 30 years ago. earlier, william and kate went to the cultural center. she was presented with a necklace, he was given a shield and baby george stayed home with his nanny in canberra. they are having quite a trip. elizabeth warren is in the green room. we'll have a look at her new book. that's ahead here on "cbs this morning."
wheel well of a o maui may have been good tuesday mornings, everyone. it's 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. that teenager who rode the wheel well of that plane from san jose to maui may have been trying to visit some relatives in africa. the 15-year-old got through an airport fence on sunday. child welfare services are working to try to return him to santa clara. an explosive device found in san francisco's presidio has been detonated. a driver told police he had fireworks in his car during a traffic stop. it happened last night. since it looked a lot like dynamite they called in the bomb squad. the driver was arrested. and the golden state warriors reveal a brand-new plan in san francisco. the team just bought 12 acres of land in mission bay a little south of the ballpark that sends the big dispute over the original plan -- that ends the
good morning. we have chopper 5 launched showing us these delays along the peninsula. that's a good sized backup right now on southbound 280. you can see the crash. it's approaching sand hill road. a couple lanes remain blocked. our sensors show the backup extending all the way into san mateo county. right by the vista point exit. so again use 101 as your
alternate in the meantime. checking the road sensors you can see red showing speeds below 30 miles per hour in most spots. outside we go a live look at the nimitz in oakland. northbound 880 continues to move at a crawl near the oakland coliseum because of an earlier traffic alert coming into downtown oakland. that's your latest "kcbs traffic." for more on your forecast, here's lawrence. >> some showers overnight the cold front swinging through cool air behind it and gusty winds picking up around the bay area up to 30 miles per hour. clouds in the distance in san jose. otherwise we're drying things out. looks like the rest of the day we'll see winds sweeping by and keeping your temperatures cool. 50s at the coastline, 60s inside the bay and the valleys. over the next couple of days, we are going to return to some calmer weather and some warmer temperatures on wednesday and thursday. there's a chance we could see more of a soaker into friday. but on the weekend, the good news is at least the first part some sunshine and passing clouds. slight chance of showers on sunday. ,,,, ,,,,
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, democratic senator elizabeth warren is in the toyota green room. her book is about her family's past and how to look at yours. some of the issues facing americans today. plus, how climate change could zap the life out of the maple industry. >> my kids are worried about that. time to look at the headlines. the coca-cola company received an icy reception at the supreme court. they say their pomegranate blueberry juice is the same thing. it's 3/10 pomegranate and 2/10
blueberry. coke is being sued by pom wonderful that sells 100% pomegranate juice. apple could be hurt from wireless carriers. they pay most of the cost for a new iphone. t-mobile is making customers pay the bill with installment plans. apple's prices are higher than low end laptop computers. new jersey governor, chris christie is father of the year. he was awarded the title monday by the fathers day/mothers day council. his parenting was in question when he took questions from kids in new jersey. >> have you ever had a sleepover at the white house? >> have i ever had a sleepover at the white house? the answer is no. >> what does the white house look like? >> pretty good. it's a cool place to go. if you get a chance to take a trip to the white house, definitely take it. it is worth your time.
you will enjoy it. i always do. >> christie looking more svelt. he's not saying if he plans a 2016 run for president. the drill known as big bertha will be out for repairs until march. it's the biggest tunnel boring machine. the bearings need replaced. the state route 99 tunnel is set to open in 2016. the wall street journal says we get nicer as we get older. several studies found personality changes over the course of adulthood from the ages of 20 to 65, positive traits increase, negative traits decrease. they call it the maturity principle. i know people we need to send this to. they will remain nameless today. >> part of that is true. >> the good news, they talk about not only do they improve
on their own, it's possible to speed change along. if your personality needs fixing, there's helpful tips. massachusetts senator, elizabeth warren is just over a year into her first year. helping the middle class is one of her biggest priorities. she thinks it's rigged against them. "a fighting chance." good morning, good to see you. >> good morning, good to be here. >> you represent the state of massachusetts. we were all watching boston yesterday, you were at the finish line. >> that's right. it was a great family celebration. that's what a marathon is. people line the runways, you cheer everybody on. every single person who runs across the finish line, we cheer them. >> we want to create new memories and they did that yesterday. >> let's talk about your book. you have been known as a champion for the middle class.
why have you made that your calling? >> like a lot of families, you know, i grew up on the ragged edge of the middle class. my dad worked hard, had a heart attack when i was 12 and turned our family upside down financially. he ended up as a maintenance man, my mom worked a minimum wage at sears. the united states senate in part because america invests in kids like me. i went to a college, a college that cost $50 a semester. because america was really making those investments in kids. today, that's not happening. today, it's a rigged playing field. it's not working. washington is not working for hard working middle class families. >> but, senator, so many people say it's their own fault. they got into this trouble by themselves.
they call it lack of integrity, lack of self-control. the research you have been working for the middle class for a long time. you found something different. you said sometimes good people get in bad situations. elaborate on that. >> one of the things we discovered, i went out and we did a lot of research on families who went broke. what we discovered is those families mostly look like the went to school, bought homes, got married, had kids. the difference is they got totally slammed by a serious medical problem, had a long period out of work or a death in the family or a divorce. those three reasons alone account for more than 90% of all bankruptcy filings. it was like it was in my family. you could work hard, you can play by the rules and still take a terrible smack to the head financially. >> you make 2.1 -- we are not
investing the things that made america great, including not providing the opportunities it did for you. it's growing. look at the top 1% is droing much larger. what is it that this country and the congress that you are a member of do? >> i think the game is rigged. start with the banking system. starting back in 2000, the largest financial institutions figured out they could make a bazillion dollars by tricking families on mortgages. then they packaged them up and sold them into the economy like boxes full of grenades with the pins pulled out. >> did dodd-frank take care of that or not? >> watch what happened. we bailed them out. we got some financial reforms in place. look where we are today. those ceos of the largest financial institutions still
strut around washington. those big banks still push back on the regulators and block real change. today, those large financial institutions are 38% bigger than they were when we bailed them out. and they break the law and nobody goes to jail. that's not a level playing field. that's not a fair system. they get richer, everybody else -- >> regulations or tax reforms the answer? >> yes and yes. >> the tax reform should be -- >> we should stitch up the loopholes in the tax system. but, that's really the key. it's that right now washington works for those who can hire an army of lobbyists and an army of lawyers. it doesn't work for regular families. if we don't make that fundamental change, we are going to live in a world where the rich get richer, the powerful get more powerful and everybody else falls behind.
>> isn't your own party in this? >> look, i have made no secret about calling out anyone that i felt there was a problem on. during the bank bailout, i went just as hard after the democrats and the republicans in terms of how they were administering the bailout of the financial institution. by the way, i should say -- >> you wanted to fix this by being the head of the consumer protection agency and president barack obama said no to you. >> you know, the way i want to remember this is this little consumer agency. i had an idea for an agency that would help level the playing field, make sure families didn't get cheated on credit cards and mortgages. i wanted to get this agency and i want to be clear on this, that agency never would have become law if barack obama had not been in the white house fighting for it. i was disappointed. i didn't get to run it. look how things worked out. >> it turned out well.
>> thank barack obama for not appointing you. >> look, it was never about a political future for me. what it was about is fighting for the things i believe in. >> you still continue to do that. you said in the book, three things you never thought you would be, a blond, meeting a president and united states senator. even when you were drafted to run, you said i don't want this job, i'm sick of politics. you family told you not to do it. here you are today, a united states senator. people are saying, buzz, buzz, buzz, president. i have heard you say no, but you have said no to many things. why not consider this? >> i'm not running for president. we have to make changes right now. this is not about years from now and putting things off. we have to focus right now on what's happening in the united states congress. >> i want to ask one question. people raised this about you. you say you are not running for president. does that mean you will not run for president in 2016.
>> you can ask me a lot of different ways, but the key is, i'm not running for president. i'm out here working on the issues we need to work on right now and i gotta say, we need to refinance the student loan deficits, we need to raise the minimum wage. we need to secure social security and hold big financial institutions accountable. and we need not to put that off. we need to work on it right now. like i talk about in the book -- we have to make sure our kids have a fighting chance. >> you have the final word. >> your children must be proud. your son said mom you are not funny to a daughter that said you are boring. they can no longer say that about you. >> thank you for being our first live interview. we were delighted to have you here. the book is "a fighting chance." it goes on sale today. the winter that just wouldn't quit. one thing that did stop, the
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itis been hit hard by the brutal winter. until the 1930s, america was the leading producer. now canada makes 20% of the crop. on this earth day, michelle shows us how climate change is pushing the industry north. good morning. >> good morning. from one winter to the next, vast swings in seasonal temperatures affected the maple syrup business. the sugar season follows a family in a way of life that is more than three centuries old. why jump into the family business? what did you have to prove? >> i wanted to do it better than my father. >> reporter: they have been producing and distributing maple syrup in a 2500 acre sugarbush in new hampshire. >> my great, great grandfather tapped 500 buckets, his son tapped 500 buckets. my grandfather farmed with his
brother. >> reporter: all those generations huzed a hammer, bucket and spout to tap individual maples. in the 1970s, bruce introduced an innovative approach to tapping while in college. what was it in plastic tubing that fascinating you? >> the main thing it did, it allowed a few people to tap large number of trees and have mountainsides run down instead of a thousand buckets. the other students thought i was crazy. >> reporter: this revolutionized maple in new england. it doubled sap collection using less labor and extended the harvest season. kevin is bruce's cousin and vice president of the operation. it's really a volume based business. you need a lot of trees. >> it takes 40 to 50 gallons of sap for one gallon of syrup. one tree produces a quart of
syrup. this is the first floor of the sugar house. >> tap coming into the tank now. from here, gravity feeds it. >> reporter: it's clear? >> when you cook it, it changes color after it gets it syrup. >> reporter: annual sales reach $40 million. >> the maple industry prospered and expanded the last 20 years. doubled in 1980, doubled again in 1990 and 2000. it's grown 20% a year. >> reporter: there's one factor beyond any farmers control, mother nature. ideal conditions for tapping sap are 20 degrees at night and 40 degrees during the day. >> they get their hap l syrup from the trees during that delicate time of the year when the trees freeze at night, thaw during the day. >> reporter: author of "the
sugar season" said 2012 was one of the warmest ever. temperatures are threatening the maple harvest and a way of life. >> in 2012, the season shut down in the middle of march. it was ten days long. by the end of the century, if current trends continue, the maple syrup trend could be only in the northern most parts of the country. >> reporter: it's not running now? >> no. the icicles are an indication. >> reporter: when we visited, it was at a standstill. >> most years we have 80% of our crop now. right now, 25% of our crop. >> reporter: what monetary impact would it have? >> in 2012, when the season was shortened because of warm weather, bruce lost $250,000. >> reporter: how do you recover? >> they have the attitude, this is what happens this year. we'll try again next year.
>> reporter: unpredictability has always been part of a sugar man's life. >> it's not over until it's over. we could still end up with a normal season. >> reporter: this isn't for the faint of heart. >> i think i do it for other things than money. it's not an easy climb. >> reporter: why do you do it? >> it's a challenge. >> they dodged a bullet. spring finally brought moderate temperatures and the sap started flowing again. last month's cold spell extended the season, bringing ideal conditions for sap production. they are on pace to produce their typical yield of about 30,000 gallons. >> incredible. 30,000 gallons. >> incredible. >> i hope it works out.,,,,,, ♪ ♪
good tuesday morning, everyone. it is 8:56. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. that teenager rode in the wheel well of that plane out of san jose all the way to hawaii may have been trying to visit relatives in africa. investigators say the 15-year- old got around a fence at mineta international airport in san jose. they got into the wheel well and on a plane and flew all the way over five hours into maui. an explosive device found in san francisco's presidio has been detonated found in a car during a traffic stop around 10:00 last night. the driver said it was a firework but it looked like dynamite but the bomb squad said it was an energized chemical explosive. the driver was arrested. the sun is peeking out after a little early rain. here's lawrence with the forecast.
>> spring storm bringing a few showers overnight. those have tailed off now. now we're seeing some clearing outside and the winds are kicking up. probably the big story today will be the winds. that will be gusting around the bay area. nice shot over russian hill toward the golden gate bridge skies looking clear there. that cold front bringing snow in the sierra nevada. a couple of leftover showers here in the bay area. drying out by the afternoon, gusty winds and cool temperatures. highs only in the 50s near the coastline, 60s in the bay and the valleys. next couple of days, less wind temperatures will warm up a few degrees through thursday and then on friday, another storm system drops into the bay area, could bring a little bit better soaker as we head in toward friday. dry weather expected on saturday. we're going to check out your "kcbs traffic" when we come back. bulldog: you don't need superpowers to help someone. sometimes, all it takes is a warm heart and a cold nose. that's why mattress discounters good deed dogs is raising money
to train service dogs for people with disabilities. i would never imagine a life without an assistance dog ever again. i relied on people a lot. he helps me live a more independent life. bulldog: we need your help to do more. give at mattressdiscountersdogs.com, or any mattress discounters. mattress discounters good deed dogs helping dogs help people hey. hey. [doorbell rings] what's this? it's u-verse live tv. with at&t u-verse... you can watch live tv from your device. hey. hey. anywhere in your home. [doorbell rings] hey. hey. so you won't miss a minute of the game. call now to get a u-verse bundle for the same great price for 2 years. guaranteed.
good morning. if your commute takes a long the peninsula, a traffic alert on southbound 280 has finally been canceled. all lanes are back open after an overturn approaching sand hill road so that's the good news. the bad news is it's still backed up almost to highway 92. 101 is slow but actually looks better than 280 right now. here's a live look at the nimitz. it was got hit with a series of different accidents including a bad one approaching 23rd. slow from 238. 580 an earlier crash has traffic backed up.
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